Another battle brewing at the statehouse and it all centers around workers rights and job creation.
The Workplace Freedom Amendment would give workers the choice to join or leave a union.
Supporters of the measure are passing around a petition trying to get the 385,000 needed signatures to get the measure on the November ballot.
"We simply feel that everyone should have freedom of choice when they're at a workplace and whether or not they pay dues just to have a job," Chris Littleton, ballot committee member for the Workplace Freedom Amendment, said.
Littleton spoke with members of the Mercer County Liberty Group, looking to answer any questions or dispel any myths.
"It will not affect any existing unions, any existing union contracts, any existing collective bargaining agreements. It has absolutely no affect on any unions or union member. It simply gives them the opportunity to say I do want to pay dues and I do want to be a member of that union, or I don't," Littleton said.
But unions oppose the amendment, saying it will create less job security and bring down employee wages because employers won't be obligated to pay the prevailing wage.
"The weekly wage for workers in right to work states is $72 less a week, and $72 less a week out of someone's paycheck is a significant amount of money," Pat Johnson, Ohio Education Association Labor Relations Consultant, said.
A report from the Buckeye Institute disputes that claim, saying states with right to work laws have higher rates of growth income and jobs, which Littleton says will modernize Ohio's economy and make the state competitive on a national and global scale.
Before anything happens, Littleton and his group need to collect 385,000 signatures to put the measure on the November ballot.
The unions know it will take a fight, but are confident voters will defeat the amendment come November.
"I think the initiative that's going to be proposed is directly opposed to the signal that the voters of Ohio sent in November when they soundly defeated issue 2, the former senate bill 5," Johnson said.